바카라 바카라사이트 슬롯게임 우리카지노 카지노사이트 파워볼 홀덤

The Aggies brought the No. 1 class of all time to campus in 2022 but have pressing questions at quarterback

The transfer portal means that quarterback rooms at high-major schools have a certain level of impermanence, but spring 2022 features the most complete quarterback room since Fisher got to Texas A&M. The star-studded recruiting class will be ready to compete for national championships by 2023, if not sooner. 

Texas A&M can’t afford to play transfer portal roulette again in 2023 — the quarterback who will lead the Aggies into national contention is on campus right now. Whether the highly-rated staff can find and develop the next star will ultimately determine whether this class joins the last 10 in winning college football’s ultimate prize. 

Three years ago, Texas A&M reeled in an elite top-five class. With the experienced Mond leading the way in 2020, then-sophomores like defensive lineman DeMarvin Leal, offensive guard Kenyon Green, tight end Jalen Wydermyer and running back Isaiah Spiller led the Aggies to their first major bowl victory since Johnny Manziel’s Heisman season in 2012. 

With so many proven stars back, the Aggies started the season No. 6 in the Preseason AP Top 25 and were a popular College Football Playoff pick. Instead, the Aggies finished 8-4 and 4-4 in the conference for the sixth time in the last nine seasons thanks to the anemic passing game. metasports

The early-enrollee is the wild card of the bunch. Weigman rated as the nation’s No. 2 quarterback recruit and a consensus five-star. He rates as the Aggies’ best quarterback recruit since Kyle Allen in 2014 and has stuck around in the competition in his first spring since moving up from Cypress (Texas) Bridgeland. Fisher raves about his quick release and fundamentals. 

Texas A&M will likely not name a starting quarterback out of spring camp, especially with three impressive passers competing for reps. However, Fisher sees the spring game as an opportunity to simulate aspects of live competition. 

“It’s one of the next steps,” Fisher told reporters. “People in the stands, things go on, coaches not out there holding your hands, can you manage, can you function, can you run, can you do all the things you have to do. In that regard, it’s the next step in the progression of where you’re going. To see how the team reacts to you, I think it’s a big thing.” 

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